Is Micro Four Thirds the same as mirrorless?

Micro Four Thirds are camera with a really small sensor. The image sizes are smaller then a DSLR or Mirrorless camera but still come out looking great. Most Micro Four Thirds cameras are smaller then both the DSLR and Mirrorless which make it nice for travel of family gatherings.

Why is Micro Four Thirds better?

Advantages of Micro Four Thirds over compact digital cameras Greatly increased sensor size (5–9 times larger area) gives much better image quality, e.g. low light performance and greater dynamic range, with reduced noise. Interchangeable lenses allow more optical choices including niche, legacy, and future lenses.

Is Panasonic still making micro 4 3?

Both Panasonic and OM Digital Solutions have publically said that they will continue to develop and enhance their Micro Four Thirds product line-ups. There is still very much a place for M4/3 cameras in our industry as they can offer lightweight, affordable solutions with great video functionality.

Can a DSLR be used as a micro 4 / 3?

Also, Micro 4/3 also makes an EXCELLENT camera for even professional travel, street, or event photographers. However, there is nothing (short of money, of course!) that would stop any photographer who owns a DSLR from getting one of these nifty Micro Four Thirds cameras and using it as a second camera.

What’s the price of a micro 4 / 3 camera?

Micro 4/3 cameras are in an awkward stage where an industry standard price has not been settled. Panasonic seems to be competing at low price points, but Olympus is charging mid-range DSLR prices for their Micro 4/3 cameras.

When did the Micro Four Thirds lens come out?

What is a Micro Four Thirds Lens? The Micro Four Thirds system, sometimes abbreviated to MFT or M4/3, is a standard released by Olympus and Panasonic in 2008 for the design and development of cameras and lenses for the mirrorless format.

What kind of system does a Micro Four Thirds camera use?

To this day most Micro Four Thirds cameras continue to use a contrast-based focussing system. Although some current models, such as the Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II, feature a hybrid phase-detect/contrast detect system, Panasonic Lumix cameras have continued to use a contrast-based system called DFD (Depth from Defocus).